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easily. it went through the smaller stuff like it wasn't even there. it's super easy to use, safe, went through quick, tons of power. and, you know, being electric, it's great for the environment. the jaw saw was great. as you can see, we got rid of both sets of hedges all the way. it's opened up to the pool now. i think it's a great tool. the top of the tree came down in a big windstorm and it was mostly small branches. this was perfect. i could just even reach over and trim the branch. i like the fact that the blade is not seen, that it just shows up when it needs to do the job. i don't have to worry about all the debris coming back on me. it just was awesome. it just went through this job like nothing. so how do you get to the high branches, the ones that are too high to reach? in the past, you had to use a ladder. but it's extremely dangerous to hang off a ladder and try to make a cut with a chainsaw. ladders and chainsaws don't mix. you could use one of these pole saws and do the job by hand, but it's a long and exhausting process. or you can make life easy and use the optional ext
and is much safer than old-fashioned space heaters. >> those are very powerful claims, but rather than have us tell you about the edenpure, let's meet real people who've used the edenpure in their own homes and hear what they have to say. >> we'll start in vancouver, washington, where leslie wilson liked her edenpure so much, she actually turned off the gas furnace in her condo. >> the edenpure has saved me quite a bit on my gas bills. i have turned my gas off in the house completely, just for the fact that the edenpure heats the whole house. >> i have saved in the neighborhood of around at least $700 a year in terms of gas i haven't had to pay for because of the edenpure heater. >> and in this area, here at the farm, we heat with fuel oil, so i would say in a month, an edenpure heater is saving me $100 to $120 by not having the furnace go on and use the fuel oil. >> when i first started using the electric furnace, my largest bill was $160 a month, which is in the middle of the winter. and after the furnace went out-- the electrical furnace went out and i started using edenpure solely, my elec
all over america and you're selling it. how do you justify that. >> he told us he was just a delivery man and this was his first and last time selling pills. >> i was just doing a friend a favor. you know what i'm saying? thank you for -- >> you're saying you're never going to do it again. >> that's exactly what i'm saying. >> you promise? >> i swear. >> he scooted away. here's another post selling narcotic painkillers. this time we asked for vicodin. we set up a meeting with the seller and here she comes. >> hey, how are you? nice to see you. >> how is everything sm. >> walk with me this place here. >> she leads me into a little boutique unrelated to our deal. where for $80, she hands me an empty cigarette pack with six pills inside. >> yeah. >> six of them in there for you. >> six, okay. >> that's vicodin? >> yeah. >> apparently, there's more where these came from. >> you can call me at any time. >> sounds like you got a good business going. >> i keep it as tight as i can. >> tight as you can. >> so the reason i'm asking you all these questions is because i'm chris hansen with date
ancestors? a lot of us might not know much before our grandparents. the young woman in tonight's story didn't even know that. she started a search and crossed paths with a hollywood producer on a mission of his own. their journey took them to the deep south during the battle for civil rights. on an old film, an nbc documentary, they uncovered an explosive family secret. that is nearly 50 years old. some words spoken there we find offensive today. the mississippi delta is nearly 2,000 miles from the hollywood hills where ray defalita grew up and now works as a film maker. it's a lifetime away from the neighborhood where yvette johnson is raising her boys. yet a year ago these strangers both bent on unraveling personal family mysteries discovered they share adied a unique bond. it was a bond rooted in a 1976 nbc documentary on race. >> people in other areas of the country are convinced we are prejudiced against the color of the skin. >> that felt their way of life was under attack by civil rights workers sounds shocking today. >> i feel that god had a precipice in creating the race. they are
never do that." >> thanks for joining us. i'm lester holt. we all want our kids to shine in school and on the playing field and so do they. how do we make sure that they do well on their own and not by cheating. natalie morales joins us with important information that can help as we take a look at the secret life of your children. natalie? >> hi, lester. everyone knows that the key to success is hard work. unfortunately, as some kids discover, cheating is easier. but there are some things that you can do to raise a kid who doesn't cheat. now, you may think that your kids would never take the easy way out. but watch and learn. >> i see it every day, every class. >> you just turn to the left and look at the other kid's paper. >> everyone cheats at one time or another. >> it's an open secret in just about every american school. >> i'm you up all night studying and then they are cheating. >> experts call it an epidemic. students say it's an art. >> try to be a cheat better cheater than study. >> on the inside of water bottles. >> kids using american sign language. if the teacher is obl
with "my kid would never do that." thanks for joining us. i'm lester holt. it's something we all worry about, how would our kids handle a tricky or dangerous situation when we're not around. natalie morales joins us for a look at kids and cars. >> it is that nail-biting moment for parents giving your kids the keys to the family car. but what if that person seemed to be high or drunk? the first time you hand over the car keys to your teen, it's not just because teens are inexperienced, it's all the critical choices they'll have to make. like should they answer that text while driving? [ bleep ] >> or put their lives in the hands of a friend who's been drinking. teens face many split-second decisions that could forever change their lives. and too often they make the wrong choice. teen drivers are four times more likely to crash than older drivers. and the number of teens killed in car crashes has risen for the first time in eight years. according to the governor's highway safety association. one reason may be that there are more teens on the road. >> they are, by nature, risk takers. >>
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in suburbia." >>> thanks for joining us. i'm lester holt. feeling poorer these days? you're not alone. as you may have heard, according to a government study between 2007 and 2010 the median america family lost almost 40% of its net worth. many american families are falling out of the middle class and straight into poverty. in fact, for the first time there are more poor people living in the suburbs, the traditional home of the middle class, than in cities. we've been following three families as they confronted poverty for the first time. we've been with them on job searches and welfare offices, in their kitchens as they face losing their homes and their futures. yet never losing themselves. diane windemuller is the kind of do it all mom you often meet in the affluent suburbs of boulder, colorado. >> we're going to get some groceries. pasta, rice, cereal, a gallon of milk possibly, and eggs. >> she's an ambitious human resource executive with a masters degree, a husband, three kids, and a comfortable home. so what is diane doing here? >> you're entitled to the government commodities today. co
that he is not having any breathing issues. with the rotator i'm able to use the attachments and that seemed to pick up everything. ...using the turbo brush attachment i'm able to clean up pet hair and dander that has collected on the couches. >> i like it just 'cause i can switch and push a button from hard surface to carpet. i like that, it's easy. >> with this new rotator he'll be able to help with more of the chores around the house. >> mark: with the new shark rotator's anti-allergen complete seal technology 99.99% of all dust, dander, pet hair and other allergens that you vacuum up stay locked inside the lift-away so they don't escape back into the air you breathe. >> well, every vacuum with a hepa filter says they do that, right? >> they say it, but unless your vacuum has a sealed system, all kinds of dust and allergens can leak around the hepa filter and escape back into the air you breathe. and now you can actually see it for yourself with the help of our black light revealer. we tested two different brand-name vacuums with a special dust that glows under black light
. >> we didn't know if someone was upset over the sale of a gun or something. >> nanete told us about that too. >> he had been dealing with shady characters. >> that was one theory but there was another person. >> the only person frustrated with him was his business partner he was in a lawsuit with. >> all of them told the detective about the business partner. >> because he and mr. mclaughlin were in a treated multiveer lawsuit over the invenge of the device. >> bill made his millions from a revolutionary medical invention. a machine that separates plasma from blood. it's still in use today worldwide. just the sort of thing bill wanted, to do something useful, helpful and make lots of money, too. >> he enjoyed learning new things, discovering new things and especially if it helped, benefitted people, if he could make money off of an idea. >> hal had worked with bill on an early phase of the machine. after he left the company the money kept rolling in. he thought his contribution deserved more than what he got so he sued his former friend and partner bill mclaughlin. here's the thing,
. colbert satirically exposes hypocrisy inviting us to think more seriously about political issues. >> i do not get paid enough. i didn't realize i was that brilliant. i thought i was making the occasional poop joke. >> do you -- you are a performer, but you also do make a point. >> well, yeah. i'm a satirist. all satirists make points. satire is parody with a point. that's all it is. and so if i was doing satire and didn't have a point of view, then that would be truly like schizophrenic. i always have a point of view. i care about the news. we do 160 shows a year. 161 shows a year. and you can't do that unless i guess you care a little bit about what you're talking about. or i couldn't. some people could, but i can't do that. and i'm interested in the news. and people often think that i'm an idealogue or that i have a political intent. when john and i did the rally two years ago, they thought that had a political intent. but i comment on things that are in the new. i am not a newsman. i rally admire newsmen and i enjoy good news and i'm not a politician. but i like playing political games
told us that bill was dealing with a lot of shady people, gun dealers. >> reporter: and that was one theory. but there was something else, too, or, rather, someone else. >> the only person that we knew was frustrated with him was his business partner who he was in the lawsuit with. >> reporter: all of them, bill's kids and nanette, told detective voth about that business partner, hal fischel. >> because he and mr. mclaughlin were in a heated multiyear lawsuit over the invention of the device. >> reporter: the device? bill had made his millions from a revolutionary medical invention, a machine that separates plasma from blood. it's still in use worldwide today. just the sort of thing bill wanted, to do something useful, helpful, and make lots of money, too. >> reporter: he enjoyed learning now things, discovering new things, and especially if it helped people, benefitted people, if he could make money off of an idea. >> reporter: hal fischel had worked with bill on an early phase of the machine. it was after fischel left the company that the money came rolling in. fischel thought his
irregulathink twice.ig deal, with occasional irregularity, things your body doesn't use could be lingering in your system. but activia has been shown in clinical studies to help with slow intestinal transit when consumed 3 times per day. 7 out of 10 doctors recommend activia. and the great taste is recommended by me! ♪ activia and try new activia light. 60 calories and the only leading light yogurt with no added sugar. probably totally opposite of what you think of when you think of an nfl glamour top cheerleader. >> when sarah wasn't cheering, she was focusing on her job as a high school teacher. things were looking up at home too. she had been dating the same guy on and off for ten years, nathan wilburn. >> you were in love with him? >> yeah, i was in love with him. i planned on spending my life with him. >> it all seemed so normal, which is why a batch of ugly rumors about her posted on a gossip website was so jarring. suddenly all the students in school were talking about their teacher, miss jones. >> people are whispering in the hallways, tramp, slut. >> exactly. >> what did this do
of these plans, race to the top, innovation, entrepreneurship will make us strong at home to be strong abroad. >> beynd the women's vote, mike, take a moment and talk about state of the race and strategy on both sides. what does it come down to, and what do you make of 47%, 47%? >> unreal. i think it's moving toward romney right now. the debates are very good. romney will use it as a charm and motive offensive to get people comfortable with him because they are starting to come around to the fact that he might be president and he has to close that final point. it's ohio. ohio is closer. the firewall is on fire. if you look at the demographics of ohio, if romney could perform as well with white voters there as he is in states like virginia and florida, there is room for him to grow. so this firewall stuff is a picket fence. the race is closing fast. >> what's the key? >> i think ohio is the key, although there are paths that don't include ohio. but unemployment went down again in ohio. 7%. lowest in four years. and i think this is the race the obama campaign always expected to run, a razor's e
as well. any one of us might be strong enough to resist temptation on our own but too weak to resist a friend. the question tonight is -- did two friends together give in to the temptation to commit murder? here's keith morrison. >> it was september 11, 20011. just about everyone knows where they were that awful of day. like the glamorous trio that was traveling north through california's yosemite national park. even as the rest of the world's attention was focused on new york city, they were intent on their own urgent needs, their desires, their fears, their deadly love triangle. so they probably didn't appreciate the passing wonders, the astonishing cliffs, the waterfalls, the giant sa kwoi areas, any more than the one in the back seat through fading eyes saw anything at all. here is one of them. his name was larry mcnabney, a tall handsome man, a well-known and respected attorney from nevada, a personal injury specialist, made buckets of money, loved the big life, loved being in control. >> there was never a hair out of place. there wasn't dust on his desk. his pen was always in t
on a cliffhanger of a case in an instant. >>> thanks for joining us. i'm lester holt. the papers called it the spray tan murder trial. but could a spray tan really be to blame for a young mother's puzzling death? the questions in this case started early one morning with a dramatic call for help and ended five years later with an equally dramatic verdict in court. here's keith morrison. >> reporter: the story when it hit the news sounded almost crazy. >> killed by a spray tan. >> claiming his wife died after an allergic reaction to her spray tan -- >> husband accused of murdering his wife tries to blame the death a simple spray tan and a myth is born. the case of the spray tan death. what a headline. that was a strange tale. it was true that a spray tan did briefly play a role at the heart of what sounded like murder, but the real story -- headlines don't always tell it, do they? the true story of what happened here in miami was far more troubling, tragic, and bizarre than any headline. and it all happened so fast. >> business was good. beautiful house. great friends. and then it changed
, governor. >> i would say on that point briefly. remember both of us are governors here. mitt romney is a governor in state where 85% of the legislature was democrat-controlled. yet he balanced the budget, did it without raising taxes in a way that helped create more jobs. per your point, he's proven he can do it in a state like massachusetts. i think he can do it in america america. >> it struck me there's not a more robust debate in this campaign about gun violence in americand what to do about it. is that the state governments should just sort of keep their hands off it and not let it happen. but sort of -- sort of abdicate this idea that there's not much in terms of regulation that can you do to accomplish this. both states that you represent have had shooting rampages. governor hickenlooper have you been dispointed that there's not a more robust debate about this? >> i think if you look at some of the weapons that people are using in these, these senseless attacks, i mean 12-gauge shotguns, there's 120 million out there. i do worry that some of the cuts that governor romney is p
.d. >> we were hoping someone were to call and say my friend was missing, tell us something about him. >> and then another piece of luck. someone did call, looking for a friend he hadn't seen in weeks, a friend who had lost three fingers in a junior high school wood shop accident. and just like that, john doe had a name and a whole remarkable life. >> our victim we identified as steven bailey williams. >> reporter: steven bailey williams, better known to his friends, family and fans as steven b. >> all hit 96 kpke friday morning with the birds and the bees. >> reporter: a deejay with a distinctive voice and personal that had made him famous in the 1980s as part of the hit denver-based radio show "steven b. and the hawk." >> step over here and say a few words to the radio people around the country. >> i think we can keep this short and simple. get a real job. >> he was really at his professional zenith in denver. >> reporter: they were friends for more than 30 years. >> they were the guys that pioneered two-man morning radio. they were funny. they were great writers. they were great co
maybe a black widow. >> barbara is in the middle. >> buried secrets. >> thanks for joining us. i'm lester holt. for years the woman in this story lived in the most painful kind of limbo. her son disappeared and there wasn't a shred of evidence what happened to him. she may never have known his fate if not for a quick thinking detective whose tools were the internet and plain old common sense. to solve the cold case she needed the help of a killer. here's keith morrison. >> it's a strange thing that happens among the marshes and the soft soil in coastal florida. things have a way of coming up. things buried in the ground in the past. or both. it was july 2003, beaches quiet, snow birds back up north. no one noticed it first what was starting inland a little in a town called pembroke pines where donna just three months a detective, a rookie really had been assigned to a brand-new cold case unit. >> the sergeant came into the office and dropped a box of papers right on my desk and said here, see what you can do with this. i began to wonder, hmm, is this a test to see can she really
against breakthrough. for myself, for my family, it keeps us clean. i use quilted northern. quilted northern soft and strong, protection for a confident clean or your money back. as a pastor, my support for question 6 is rooted in my belief that the government should treat everyone equally. i would not want someone denying my rights based upon their religious views, therefore i should not deny others based upon mine. it's about fairness. this law does not force any church to perform a same sex marriage if it's against their beliefs. and that's what this is about. protecting religious freedom and protecting all marylanders equally under the law. join me in voting for question 6. it's heavy lifting. you start with a democratic senator named ben. by getting bwi-marshall funding for new runways, he's helping us serve 21 million passengers a year, which helps keep 100,000 jobs that depend on the airport, and that means more cargo for more businesses and more skycaps unloading more taxis... welcome to bwi. ...carrying families with more luggage. thanks. it's like he's out here with us. he
shocked me more. >> what really happened in the middle of the night. >>> thanks for joining us, i'm lester holt. in some of the most difficult murder cases there just aren't any suspects. in this story, there were plenty, but it would be years before technology and one determined woman would help reveal who the killer really was. and in a case that started out with so many possibilities, no one would believe how it ended. here's josh mankowitz. >> reporter: it was a saturday morning in october, 1984, when sheila's phone rang. >> it was a girlfriend. she said that there's been an accident. >> reporter: an accident involving sheila's good friend, freshman roommate and fellow student at southern methodist university, angela samoda. >> i initially thought that angie had been in a car accident. and of course i went through the is she in the hospital, where is she? and i wasn't getting any information from her. and my girlfriend was crying. >> reporter: that's because it wasn't an accident. that same morning, angie's sorority sister, evelyn sandy, was given the news straight out by two friends.
us clean. i use quilted northern. quilted northern soft and strong, protection for a confident clean or your money back. under the president's policies, middle income americans have been buried. they're just being crushed. middle-income americans have seen their income come down by $4,300. this is a tax in and of itself. i'll call it the economy tax. i'm not going to raise taxes on anyone. my plan is to bring down rates to get more people working. my priority is putting people back to work in america. i'm mitt romney and i approve this message. >>> the sprawling hilton hotel in new york was host to 2,000 amway conventioneers that summer weekend in 2009. one of the suites had become a homicide scene. sergeant terry wilson from the local police would lead the investigation. >> i couldn't believe what i saw. i went in the room, and there was the victim hogtied on the floor, and it was a bloody mess. >> what does that tell you? >> this was a targeted individual. >> is it true that his eyes were also gouged out? >> yes, yes. >> sergeant wilson learned that the victim was ben novak jr., a
new ending. here's dennis murphy. >> for most of us who enjoy spending time in the water and an occasional swim, a dunk in a backyard pool will suffice. for the more adventurist, only total immersion in the ocean will do. a ticket to paradise. >> a majestic world. it's just awe inspiring. >> it's incredibly peaceful. you're down there with the fish. you look around you, and there's amazing wonder. the closer you look, the more beautiful it gets. >> all of your senses are getting overloaded? your visual colors are just phenomenal. >> david and his wife shelly shared that passion for scuba diving. >> give me the water and that's where i belong. >> to escape a dreary rhode island winter in march of '99, they chartered a 45 foot sailboat with another couple and their child. if a carefree scuba vacation is what you want. it doesn't get much better than the caribbean's british virgins. >> it was a different experience for shelly? >> yes. anything to do with animals and critters, that's what she was about. >> she liked to count fish under water, he liked to photograph them. what
how she told a number of us, i just want you to know i'm very happy. >> but joy and misery come in pairs sometimes. as thanksgiving approached, chaos took over. it was a wednesday, middle of october, when thicks started piling up. >> horrendous day for her. she went to work that day and the county laid off 20 people that day. >> including stephanie. in fact, her troubles and secrets seemed to pile up like the snow. >> she was behaving a little bit spring traini strangely. >> it was thanksgiving week that cold, dark night. not far away from silver tlolth someone robbed a bank. dale was in bed he said when stephanie announced she was going out to clear her head and then didn't come back. in the morning, he called the police. >> i got a phone call from dale bruner and said i want to make a report my wife is missing. >> it was veronica nichols who took the call. >> he said i got the kids up, got them to school and thought i should call you guys. >> stephanie's car was in the driveway and when he called her cell phone, it went to voice moil. he called her best friend, jennifer. >> i
had spoken, this case had a whole new ending. here's dennis murphy. >> for most of us who enjoy spending time in the water and an occasional swim, a dunk in a back yard pool will suffice. but for the more adventurous, only total submersion in the open ocean will do. a ticket to paradise. >> it's a majestic world. it's just awe inspiring. >> it's incredibly peaceful. you're down there with the fish. you look around you and it's amazing wonder. the closer you look, the more beautiful it gets. >> all of your senses are getting overloaded. the visual colors are phenomenal. >> david swain and his wife shelley tyre shared that passion for scuba diving. >> get me in the water, that's where i belong. >> so to escape a winter in '99 they got on a sailboat. if a carefree vacation is what you want, it doesn't get much better than this. >> was shelley looking forward to it? >> yeah. it was a different experience for her. sbl she was a big fish person. >> yeah. anything with critters. that was what she was about. >> she liked to count fish under water. he liked to photograph. what could go w
that makes us truly an astonishing country, both he and maria are part of that mosaic. >> and just a horrible and tragic personal story, for everybody involved, we're going to leave it there. thank you all very much for your discussion. stay tuned for the vice presidential debate on thursday, 9:00 p.m. eastern. ♪ [ male announcer ] how do you turn an entrepreneur's dream... ♪ into a scooter that talks to the cloud? ♪ or make 70,000 trades a second... ♪ reach one customer at a time? ♪ how do you help doctors turn billions of bytes of shared information... ♪ into a fifth anniversary of remission? ♪ or turn 30-million artifacts... ♪ into a high-tech masterpiece? ♪ whatever your business challenge, dell has the technology and services to help you solve it. there's natural gas under my town. it's a game changer. ♪ it means cleaner, cheaper american-made energy. but we've got to be careful how we get it. design the wells to be safe. thousands of jobs. use the most advanced technology to protect our water. billions in the economy. at chevron, if we can't do it right, we won't do
. but several strip clubs, gentlemen us clubs were. she danced at the club there and saved her tips to pay for college tuition until she dropped out. she seemed to like being the girl on the pole, the men lusting after her. >> i think that's why ultimately she became a dancer. she was seeking male attention. you know, love that she didn't get growing up. >> so along comes kevin, new boyfriend, and he has to deal with her being an exotic dancer, a successful one. >> we got to this the point where she was like, this is it. take it or leave it. i'm like, well, i love you that much, i'm going to take it. >> the money from stripping was good enough to allow them to move to los angeles, just in time for the housing bubble to knock his budding real estate business into the ditch. paula kept on dancing and paid the bills. for a few months they moved back and forth between places in michigan and california. now she was gone, and he was a guy alone in a miami beach hotel with a desk clerk on the phone asking if he was going to roll over the room for another night. kevin got himself together and went
...] the ahh bra is knitted on a very special machine called santoni machine. using the finest european yarns and dyes, it spins and weaves the ahh yarn into a one-piece tube, then it's cut and made totally seamless. that way the straps are comfortable and supportive, never digging into you. the side is very smoothing and shaping as well. and in the back, look! no bra bulge. the bottom band supports you, lifts you, smooths you, and it uses our "ahh" secret technology. >> i liked wearing the ahh bra because i'm fairly active. i play a lot of sports. i play beach volleyball and i run and stuff, and it gave me enough support i needed to be able to do all these activities, but as well, it actually gave me more of a shape. i felt more feminine in it and i felt like it's something that i could wear, not only playing sports, because it gave me the shape, it made me feel more like a girl than some of the other sports bras that i've worn before. >> i'm really excited to share with you guys the ahh bra challenge. you know, 80% of women do not know their correct bra size. what's great about the ahh bra
the night at his house. i mean, when her kids are calling us up saying we don't have any food in the house, can you come and bring us food, there's a problem. >> reporter: and so when dawn and ben went to court to fight for custody of alyssa, cindy had to tell the truth. >> i told the judge that dawn wasn't taking care of her kids anymore. they weren't a priority. they weren't even number five. >> reporter: when ben won custody of alyssa and more than $200 a month in child support, dawn was devastated. this is her mother, sherry rosten, a retired deputy sheriff. >> she would sit in the garage and just bawl about not -- about not getting her day in court. >> this was eating her alive? >> yeah. it was really taking its toll on her. >> reporter: dawn started drinking heavily. her teenage son, devin, watched his mother fall apart. >> she started to lose jobs. it's like all hell broke loose in her head. >> reporter: but murder? remember, the police went to see dawn a couple hours after ben was killed, found her fast asleep. >> what time did you think you went to sleep? >> oh, gosh, i watched a
70/30 is an insulin used to control high blood sugar in adults with diabetes. do not inject if you do not plan to eat within 15 minutes to avoid low blood sugar. tell your healthcare provider about all medicines you take and all of your medical conditions, including if you are pregnant or breastfeeding. most common side effects include reactions at the injection site, weight gain, swelling of your hands and feet, and vision changes. other serious side effects include low blood sugar and low potassium in your blood. get medical help right away if you experience serious allergic reactions, body rash, trouble with breathing, fast heartbeat, sweating, or if you feel faint. i would have started flexpen sooner, but i thought it would cost more. turns out it's covered by my insurance plan. thanks to flexpen, vial and syringe are just a memory. ask your doctor about novolog mix 70/30 flexpen, covered by 90% of insurance plans, including medicare. find your co-pay at um, hello. these ugly stains are ruining my good looks and style. and good luck using that cleaner. excuse me, mi
Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)